The first thing you will need is a good immigration attorney to help you through the process. Getting an attorney quickly in place can sometimes mean the difference between a quick deportation and an orderly process eventually leading to permanent resident status. It can be the difference between spending substantial time in jail, and presenting your case while out on bond and able to work and remain with your family.
Yet, choosing an attorney who can adequately address the issues in your case is even more critical than making a rapid choice. Deportation cases can involve a wide range of issues, and even attorneys who specialize in immigration law, are not necessarily well versed in all deportation issues. Some immigration attorneys specialize in family or business immigration law. Some are particularly skilled in asylum issues.
We offer attorneys who have expertise in each of the categories that may be an issue in a deportation proceeding.
Cancellation of removal involves a whole different set up skills, as do cases involving waivers, or family or employment based permanent resident status. Prices also vary dramatically between attorneys and surprisingly, the attorneys who charge the most in fees may not be the best qualified. So in every case it’s important to check with several attorneys before making your final choice and get recommendations from sources that you trust. Remember whichever attorney you choose you will often wind up working with for several years, so making the right choice is critical.
At Landau, Hess, Simon, Choi & Doebley we offer attorneys who have expertise in each of the categories that may be an issue in a deportation proceeding, so we can insure whatever the issues, that you will have a highly qualified and experienced attorney representing you in removal proceedings. It is always a good idea to check with a few attorneys before making your choice, but one of the law firms you should always check with is Landau, Hess, Simon, Choi & Doebley.
January 5, 2022USCIS Extends Flexibility for Responding to Agency Requests
On December 30, 2021, U.S. Citizenship and Immigration Services (“USCIS”) disclosed that it is extending previously announced flexibilities in responding…More